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The Idaho recorder. [volume] (Salmon City, Idaho) 1886-1927, April 11, 1919, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091188/1919-04-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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HOLE OF GERMANY
N VERGE OF REVOLT
OOO SHORTAGE IS GREATEST
PROBLEM PACING HAR
ASSED COUNTRY
50,000 WORKMEN ON STRIKE
Wait for Decmon of Pi act Con
foronco Hao Produced Pceeimletic
Sentiment.—Germane Threaten
te Unite With Rueeia
l.iMid'in April ft. Metal work ere in
lir ei. iiImt of 1 ftO.OOO err »11 •» 1 rIL♦* tu
•fila, aa Kx< hange Telegraph ilto
Irll from the UrfiiMd capital oaj«
Part*. April ft Tim lut«-«! advlcm
«•eroliig the fighting at Frankfurt
ml the renew«] of the »trike at R«r
la «««iflrm (lit- Inpreaelwn prevailing
n German» when the former Hfrlln
|m>* G lit of the Atoux lnieil I'reaa
I then- a week ago. that the com
nitlve lull In manifesta Hone of In
Mat rial Siaorrler and revolutionary
utwirr arn* only teniiMiriiry.
IWrtla «ta* at thnt finie fairly tpilet.
«mi I y Important exception Iteln# a
Hfcn la the aurrou tilling region The
laaurreetlon and dlNtiirhnneea
rentrai Germany mid runt I'rua
•en auppremuil ; ihe flame
«tlaonler waa only flickering In the
laataa naal ftehla, while order «■««
maintained In Itrernen, Kaaen
ad other citlee, formerly aeenea of
ant* uprising*. The tWIullst
eta rial of Itavnrla. although run
ng affair» without regard to the
Ural government, w«-r«- not *eek
any orraeion of ruufllt't with the
authorities. *
Revolt Smaldering.
Beneath the surfîtes there were
anl lauwdMIltlea of IroUhle. The
Ty of the Oertaan workingmen.
Imlarly the marrletl men, wInIi 1«
ort, although higher wage* are he
roaatantly tletminded, to meet the
'ng ruat of fötal An energetIt*
tara a minority ami the younger
rr aapowalhlea. however, are rotmlanlly
twin# trouble and pretn hing holnhev
doctrine« or retleruted |xi|ttlenl
rtkoa to rttaptM»«**» fartory owners
nd avorlhrow the resent goveru
%
Pear General Strike.
The factory owners feuretl Y hat The
ral minority might agtiln dominate
r fellow men If the Strike was
Bed under propitious elreuntatancea,
rtlculArly aa there were a number of
eetahl lahmen t*. known eolliainlnlly
•TdWikne.ht planta." where the
were largely apertaean, who
Td be rounled on to give a moat
tlafaetory Impelua lo 11 general
'like by going out In a htaly at a
Vet* signal.
Factory owners and others In eloae
eh with Industrial condition* re
rd (he dlslributlon of American ftaal
St reasonable prices as Ihe
ly possibility of mastering Ihe
:e movement, reestablishing In
Hal onler and stliuulnttiig prtalue
loti. With the workmen able to buy
i. they may la» able to shake off
Influence »f Ihe radicals. WUti
t this |«aMlhlllty all must Inevitably
ft completely Into the domination
Ihe eatremisia.
la-adln# German manufacturers, pur
eularly in the elwtr.eul and imichlu
lines. assuriHl the corre*|M>ndent
hey would hav« n«i difficulty In «h»
Ug a profitable business even linder
he pr«aeni wage tM-ale, If the f<u*t and
situation wti* solved The fiaal
lUNtlon was rapidly becoming rriil
I when the ftaai ami «hipping agree
Utt was slgmal. Hut Ihe *pev«ly ar
val of American ftaal «hip« had ul
dy hud an Impressing rffevi on gen
I Mi-41 (limnt. though distribution had
begun a wet-k ago.
The long wait for the decision of the
;ee rouferrnev. and the pr«-»s r«q*ort«
an time lo time of decision« adverse
Germany hud prs*lmt-*l a veil
hustle sentiment, and. just a« the
rvoniiHent repre«»-ntatlves talked of
'using lo sign a humiliating, treat»
many puMbdsts and men rn vail
walks of life had begun to argue
advIaMblllty of «-sating «wer ihe
ami eonilng to an understanding
lib the tnd«hevl«ta of ItussLi
This «ent t nient, when eotttlug from
at the belter rlas*«-*. ws* Ull
mbtedty voiced largely for foreign
•MoipOoM. An alllauee with Ku*«ia
hotstoo 1 »m. however. Is a plunk
i the (dan of the Indifa-mleiit So
-list* la ihe big drive for (««»«•«
is a eartlinal pHwelple of the
rands of the spartaraii*. who are
largely financed by ltu«sian money
the government early In kl t r> h
irtMiueed «peetal emergency legi«! 1
041 to ptob bll the lin|airtullon und
rewlatbvn of Hussian cwrrcury
«nan«nl t» Puewlsh Hoe« Pt*««.
Washington. April * IT :,«• ft
•reding» prepared hy the l op, 1
tales l|on«in# corporation for i.tii,
homes in ■ongeate l Indu-lr >1
rs during the war are i <
ailatde fur generwl pul«' . , j;
Mirtmeni of latair In« .,1
t tyiata of home* would ', „
• your own home" *,, ;u
rili«s In the depart:!,,- • . , r' rt to
(«nid the home ««un.-r*! 1 p , I4ll
tec* have been «out to ,.fn t a |«, , a
leaders and club* m tu.' cille*
local campaigns.
BRITISH GET BLACK VIEW
OF ARCHANGEL SITUATION
Statement Say* Allied Troepa Arc in
Grave Danger of Being Ex
terminated by Reds
l'nrl« April ft The »HuntIon In the
Archange«! region In northern l(u««lu
ha* been forcibly brought to the at
tention of the pen«*«* conference by the
publication lit ITirla of the Itrlt I sir
ftaiemenf that the troofr« in the Mur
inunsk mioI Aretiangel districts wer«* tu
danger of extermination uni«*** they
«-re speedily reinforced.
Ilrigadler tienerul W. I* Itb hardson,
F N, A., I» on his way to take com
ninnd of the American forces in north
IttM'la and I» ,-xpocte«! io nach Mur
niuiisk with •„'t*) soldier« in a few day*.
There 1« apparently no change, liow
•ver, in the avowed Intention to take
the American troop* out of the region
at the earliest |a,*»lhle date.
(ieneriil Tasker II I'll«.« and other
American representative* here, while
admitting the gravity of the situation,
ale Inclined to believe that the tnatps
it dis'uiit outposi* «-an retreat if neces
sary before an advance by tin- #iol
•bevlkl, ns armored trains are avail
able for all the Americans In th«* re
gbni south of Archangel and Mur
tun risk.
Kcllef of Archangel from tin* sea
probably will in* be |sis«ihle before
tin- «ini of May because of the Ice.
hut th« 1 forces in the city ar«' well sup
pllcil with artillery and ammunition.
There Is no direct communication at
present hy either hind or s«'u betweiii
Murmansk mid Archangel. Murmansk,
flow ever, i nn tie relieved luimeiilutely
from the sen. *
The fe«*llng In American circles here
Is that the Itritlsh stateinent possibly
over emphasize* the gravity of the sit
nation Inrcaus«* of the d«*xlre to senti
large reinforcements, and perhaps lie
calls«* th<-re may be an announcement
siaui of the allied policy toward ihe
bolshevik).
MEAT PACKING INDUSTRY
IS NO LONGER LICENSED
Qovarnmanl Control and Profit R«
•trictiona Ar* Removed by Presi
dential Proclamation
Washington, April 2 . The meat
packing Indiislry, which lias been
under fcderul license «luce October,
1917 , was re lea si* I yesterday from
fiaal administration control hy a proc
lamation signed hy President WTI sou
In I'urls.
I'nder Ihe pnadumatlnu "ull |a*r
»on*, firms, corporation* «vr AssiaTa
tlons engaged in Importing, manufac
turing, Including packing, storing or
distributing fr«*sh. canned or cured
li«a*f, pork, mutton or lard," are re
lei »cd from license hy the fiaal ad
ministration.
Stockyard*. which were placed un
der license under another proclama
tion signed III September. 11 HS, and
ure administered I»y the agricultural
department, remain under (In* control
of that department. Itegulntlons under
these llcemn*« huve no concern with
(■rices, 11ml ouly have to do with phys
ical phase» of tin* Industry. Fiaal ml
uillilstrutlon officials explained the
iidmluKtrntloii hud never exercised
any control over lin* ymil«.
The president's action regarding the
pack era, official« said, releases the
Industry from supervision of every
kind exercised hv lia* fia*| adminis
tra tloii, Including restriction« upon
murglns of profit, These profits. It
was «nid. were IliiiMril to nine per cent
«Mi total annual business and ghoul two
tier nuit on the turnover on meats.
THOMPSON AGAIN CHOICE
MAJORITY IN WINDY CITY
llbnoi» Metropolit Vote» Wet by a Ma
jority of Three to One.—No
••Dry" Fight Made
Chicago. April ; .Mayor William
Huit* Thompson. Kepulillcnn. was re
elecled yesterday In une of the most
exciting pollth-ul struggles the city
ever wtines«««I the incomplete unoffi
dal return« Indicating that hl« plural
Ity would he III the neighborhood of
t ..I»»! Ills nearest oppolirut was
Hebert M Sw e 11er îVnnarnt. conn tv
,T«uk whom the mayor defeatist four
years ag.* bv a plurallli of U7.m»l
Mini, of the big vote which ttie
mayor nselved four years ago, toil
!..»! yes<.-rdiy went to Suite Attorney
Baclay II vue * Ih-unai.ai who ran
»« so lnde|s-udent.
Ihe may.a » triumph was the sub
hs f of 1 n*>lsy isTebratlon last night
hv his f.g: ,vv.-rs
I he 1 V.,|e ! • » et by n «WiS'plng
majority, the fir«* time the question
ha« Is en vot.sl „u lM «'tilihigo. The
j , ,u " r '•' 'erviit* made a eampaign
I *a«. I . I. ttie ,i '«an let congress hear
1 prole*' The vote was thris* to
a f.ivtir of «ai. mult
nr be'
DRAFT I V AOERS ARE
CON VIC TE O OF MURDER
■ " i" April ft Frank and
' ■Krueger were yesterday after
• •' "f murdering llitrtv
B »K»t. teat fat
" 1 • her «».irotine Krueger
> >« nc*p t.st Die |a*tm|ty )« life
liupri«onai**!.t.
A ni *tr■ ■!! for 1 new trial w as offenst
ind will he argued later.
Hu *h not lug iK-vurted when a po«*,
«night to arrest the boy» „* draft
dodger«.
NOTHING GRAVE, HOWEVER, 13
NOTED IN HIS CONDITION ÉY
ATTENDING PHYSICIANS
TREATY IS ALMOST READY
King Albert Piexpnt* Belgium'» Cate.—
Lloyd George Den e» Opposing the
Claims of France und Say»
Perfect Accord E*'«t*
I'a rl a, April Il«*n ssuring news
from I'rcslih-nt Wilson's bedside was
««•lit to ttie pence delegate« ln«> even
ing, although the tows indiented that
the president s iolidltloll waa such ns
to make It advisable Hint he remain
in hl» room lit ten-1 for today.
Study of the ruse has 1 au«ed Hear
Ailiidrnl firnyson, Ihe pre ab ut s per
I sonal physleinii. to ii-at li the conclu
sion that the president Is not suffering
from Influenza, but that the severity of
the cold Is such that the patient will
require careful wutchlug.
FINISH TREATY 8 OON.
I'urls, Aprl 1 ft. The opinion was
expressed yeat entity hy responsible
British authorities that the pence
tn-uty would he ready for signing hy
April 1 ».
ALBERT WANTS ACTION.
I'urls, April ft. Ilelgium's ense has
been luld hefor«* the |a*nce conference
hy ihe most distinguished advocate
Belgium could have chosen. King AT
hert Inis been In I'urls for III«* past
three days, and In conferences with
the representatives 6f the great fmw
» he has outlined the needs of his
country and told of the steps that must
he taken Immediately If Belgium is (o
he restored.
King Albert has* had conversations
with President Wilson, t'ol. Kdvvurd
M. House, Premier (Teincnceuu and
Ihivld Lloyd (ieorge. These conversa
tions led up lo Ills appearance before
the council of four yesterday.
A member of tin* Belgian pence dele
gation told the Associated Press yes
terday * I lint, shorn of Its diplomatic
niceties, what King Albert told the
council might he summa rl zed thus:
The Hun* of promise has passed. If
Belgium Is lo live, the council must
a, ' , • __#v
UNDERSTANDING IS COMPLETE.
Pari*. April ft.--Premier Lloyd
t««s»rgc of tirent Britain In a statement
to the Petit Parisien yesterday denied
the r«*port generally prevalent that he
Is an ohs limite opponent of the guar
antees askisl hy France against a re
newed attack hy (lennany.
" Dissen. sinus ?" the premier asked.
"Do you seriously think they can ever
exist Iletwe*-n our two countries?"
"There has been Nome dlscusslou
(hut it final agreement must emerge
between France and Kngltind? Our un
derstanding Is complete and absolute.
Kngllshmen did not come to fight by
tin* sldi* of the French to give your
country merely relative security dur
ing a llmltcil iH-rhal. No; they mean
France to have absolute security in
Hie future,
"Vou know what sacrifices Kngltind
has made anil you know well that
Kngland does not regret them She is
ready to make fresh ones If It Incomes
necessary to guarantee the peace and
Independence of Franc«*."
CROSS ATLANTIC PLANES
MAY TAKE FUEL AT SEA
Washington. April ft Resides the
destroyer* which will patrol the course
to he mapiasl out for the naval sea
planes in tt„.j r proposed flight ucros*
Hie Atlantic oeean In May, a fuel ship
will he «tatlone«! along the route, so
that If necessary the planes can (tike
on fuel at sea.
Acting Secretary Roosevelt said
•hat »In* route had not b«*en selected,
that If It were deoid«*d to fly direct
to Ireland the fuel ship would UiiM't
•he planes in mid «wenn ami that if
the course were vi« the Azores the
r«*udt*»vous would he s,>tnevvh«*re he
iween those islands and ihe «tailing
point.
Some officer* believe that the nia*
chilli's t.i make the flight will be able
to carry sufficient fuel for u non stop
flight, hut adverse winds or bad weath
er might force the cruft to replenish
their supply of gasoline It they do stop
for fuel the planes will rule on the
wliter while loading fuel This would
be a mthcr dangerous operation.
Results of experiments conducted
I« a preliminary to the flight and de
M(,« of the flight Itself ure la-ng eure
fully gu.inled.
General Motor* will Evpand
Detroit, April y The Hencrul Mo
tors corporation has announevsl phms
for the extension of its plant* in
mrnus t arts of th,. country involving
m exp,anlHure of ,*x er :$37.iklH.tiOO "as
an answer to the feelia; of uneertain
1,1 Industrial and financial circbxs
• »ver |>„st war «HUI,!liions.' „« \\
Durant, president and general man
ager of the corporation, put It.
i*f the go7 Ikai ikxi budget. FM.00O
'k»> is to be exja lubst in M chigan. th.
Detroit «licit meut amounting t,» it ■
dftU.OUO.
13
FRANK W. MONDELL
ns
of
hy
AT
his
(o
the
If
he
re
un
by
in
is
Ilepreneututlve Frank W. .Mondell of ;
Wyoming will he the Republican floor !
leader ill the next house, lie was elect- I
gsl hy the Republican committee on
I'Oimnlttecs following Hu* selection of
Representative Marin of Illinois, who
promptly declined to serve.
ENFRANCHISED JAPS FLOCK
TO CALIFORNIA FOR LANDS
State Official Differ» With Decision
Handed Down by United State*
Federal Judge
the
so
if
he
in

Honolulu, T I!.. April .'I. —Japanese
aTio served in the United States army
here during the war, thus becoming
eligible for naturalization, arc leav
ing Hawaii for California and other
coast points as soon as they obtain
their citizenship papers, according to
Richard Halsey, United States immi
gration Inspector here. Several wore
already have left or have engaged
passage, he said.
To date almost 200 Japanese have
been naturalized here. R Is estimated
that almost ftOO were made eligible by
military service. Naturalization of
Jupuncse still is proceeding rapidly
before Federal Judge H. W. Vaughan,
whose stand on the question brought
a decision from Washington that
orientals who have served in the army
wer«! entitled to citizenship the ttume
hs other all«*u*L
QUESTION RIGHT OF JAPS
TO HOLD CALIFORNIA LAND
San Francisco, April 3 .—Different
opinions concerning the rights of Jnp
nnes«* naturalized In Hawaii to hold
land In California were expressed hy
K«lward White, Immigration commis
sloner, and It. W. Harrison, assistant
state's attorney.
"Th«*se Japanese have the full right
to exercise all the rights of American
citizens as their naturalization has
been upheld und Is In strict accord
with the congressional act of May 9 ,
11 H8," White said.
"The right of these Japanese to
hold land in California still is a ques
tion of doubt," Harrison said. "The
Interpretation of the United States dis
trict court «if Hawaii whereby they
were granted their citizenship and the
upholding of that citizenship by the
federal bureau of naturalization does
not thoroughly' establish their claim as
far us the state of California Is con
cerned. We are not hound by tin* de
l isions of that court or bureau."
DEBS THREATENS STRIKE
TO SECURE HIS FREEDOM
United State* Supreme Court Denies
Socialist Leader a New Hear
ing of Case
Akron, Ohio, April 1.—Kugcne V.
IVbs. Socialist lender, yesterday
thn'utened to call a general strike
throughout tin* country unless he Is
giantisl a rehearing in the courts on
charges upon which he was convicted
under lln* espionage act.
Ivbs was confined to bed with a
bad attack of lumbago at the home of
Mrs. Margaret 1 'revey here when noth
lbs! that the I nl!«*d States supreme
court had refused him a rehearing He
refused lo see newspaper men but
through Mrs I'revey Issued the follow
ing »tatemeut to the press:
"The matter Is in the hands of my
attorney, Seymour Stedman of Chicago.
I do mit know what legal action he
wt,| follow as I have received no word
from him as yet.
Unless something further cun he
■tone the program of the party to tie
up the country In a general strike will
be fulfill,si."
Packer* Agree to Be Good.
' hloago, April .5 No chug* In meat
prices w ill result from removal of gov
eminent profit restrictions on that do
I a r: nient of ttie packing companies ae
oonl'ng to statements Issued by \r
tnour A Do. Swift \ (V. 8nd M „ r ' ri .
A Un. Swift's statement sntd the g
ormnoufs maximum of nine per oen
had not been reach.sl and its romova
would make no difference. Anuou
«aid that h a« demands at home an.
ihroad and higu cost of labor and llv.
stock left no indications of any meun
for reducing prices.
I
I
i
i
t
RlUDS REFUSE
FIXED SIEEL PRICE
WHOLE QUESTION OF PRICE RE
ADJUSTMENT MAY BE
REOPENED NOW
STORMY CONFERENCE HELD
Director General Hines Says Railroads,
Which Are Largest Purchasers of
Steel, Should Have Rock Bot
tom Prices on Commodity
Washington. April 3.—Director Hen
eral Hines of the railroad administra
tion, which is the largest purchaser of
steel in tin- United States, refused yes
terday to accept the price readjust
ment.* arranged by the industrial board
of the department of commerce in con
ference with representatives of the
steel industry.
An effort to effect an agreement
tadweeti tlie board and the head of the
railroad administration failed, al
though members of the cabinet, the in
dustrial board and representatives of
the food and fuel administration, the
war trade board and the war finance
corporation conferred for four hours.
Tin. conference at times grew stormy
with the cabinet members finally with
drawing to an adjoining room from
which they emerged with a recommen
dation thut the question be committed
to the board for further consideration.
This finally was agreed upon.
Members of the conference were
reticent in discussing the proceedings.
Secretary Glass, who called the con
ference, refused to see newspaper men
afterward, and the official statement
concerning the gathering was very
brief. As originally Issued it read
Issue Brief Statement.
"The steel prices approved by the
Industries board of the department of
commerce, not having been accepted
hy the railroad administration, the
views of both were expressed at the
conference. The views of the indus
trial hoard were expressed by Secre
tary Redfield, Chairman Reek and
other members of the board. The views
of the railroad administration were
presented by Director General Hines.
The matter was recommitted to the
board for further consideration."
The statement caused such n flurry
by Its intimation that the entire ques
tion of st«*el prices would he reopened
that an amendment was added by
Chairman Reek to make the last sen
tence read :
"The matter was recommitted to the
hoard for further consideration with
the railroad administration."
Additional conferences will be held,
it was said, at which the hoard will
attempt to show the railroad admin
istration that the prices agreed upon
are nut excessively high according to
cost figures obtained by the federal
trade commission.
Kicks on Price Fixing.
Director General Mini's has main
tained that the railroad administra
tion was entitled to its enormous pur
chases at prices as low as could be
obtained.
Mr. Hines, according to one of the
officials present, told the conference
that the agreement on steel prices
reached hy the hoard with th esteet in
dustry two weeks ago was made over
his protest and was without warrant
of low. The director general was re
ported as declaring that no matter
what term was applied to the work
of the hoard In its attempt at price re
adjustments, it was price fixing. The
Sherman anti trust law, it was said,
was cited by Mr. Hines, lie further
stated, it was said, that the railroad
administration had been left to make
I its purchases at prices acceptable to
it. and that lie would not accept arbt
I trary prices recommended by the
hoard after agreement with the indus
try.
When the conference broke up,
those who had attended filed out. each
one saying that Secretary Glass was
i the spokesman and whatever was made
Public would have to corne from him
Some officials who have been inter
i In the work of the industrial
hoard looking toward restoring indus
try to a peace basis, predicted freely
1 ait unless the railroad administra
tion agrees to co-operate as to price
recommendations and will make its
steel and other purchases on this basis,
the hoard wlii collapse.
Goal, another point of disagreement
on tlie part of the railroad administra
tion. was not discussed at the meeting
officiais said. The National Coal as
sociation last week announced that it
would not continue its conferences
with the Industrie« hoard concerning
price adjustments unless the railroad
administration would agr««> to abide
by any agreement the board made with
tlie industry.
HELENA, BUTTE AND MILES
CITY TO GET FLYING CIRCUS
t Helena. April 3 .—According to an
official statement from hen.lqtmrler*
f the Ninth district on the Victory
Liberty loan, at Minneapolis, onlv thr.-e
Montana cities. Helena. Butte and
Mil«*» City—will he visited hy the "f|\
ug circus" which is coming to this
fate to advertise the bond issue. Th.
ar west section will enter this star,
rom Spokane and will visit Helena 01
\pril 2«». The flyers will be In Butt»
April 27 and Miles City April 28
tiie
at
the
,St.
for
are
be
at
at
of
of
of
A.
is
il STATE
J. K. Milite, former gtat*
Inspector, is to he coin
public welfare.
Weiser'» K. R. initiator, w'J
tiie contest from Rois*
teams at the district conv*
at Weiser.
Spanish influenza lias | )rok ^
the state Industrial training!^
,St. Anthony, about ninety «J? '
developed.
A resident of Kuna ha*
for some skunks and will start"
farm. The skunks are deodo *
are about tlie size of u co a w< -|
Work was started last «
new dancing pavilion for Bu.
building will he 120xft0 feet."
be equipped with all modem I
meats.
Authorities are investlgati
supposed murder of a newly |
whose body was found in a
at tlie foot of a railway en
at Wallace.
Rocntello has been put on
of tlie Victory loan flying
Seventeen visiting planes will L
landing at Rocatello April 18 ,1
ing to pluns.
More than 200 state farm
which, have been allowed to
delinquent are to he for
once unless settlement Is
land hoard lias announced.
Preliminary work on a $100,01
of widening and deepening he
Spokane river ut Coeur d'Alet s
tlie purpose of draining 25,000 >
of overflowed lands lias been 1
The 8-year-old duughter of
A. Meeham of Oakley is in a
condition through having been 1
and run over by an automobile.!
car passed over lier head and
Accused of removing a porl
his opponent's right ear with hID
during a street brawl, W. C. 1
is charged with mayhem hy J.,
chunnn in a complaint filed ai t
Falls.
A concrete wing to the bridge 1
Snake river on tlie Clear Lake*l
lias been built hy tlie commii
of tlie Buhl Highway district
tect Ihe approach of tlie south 1
tiie bridge.
Mrs. Evangeline White has tei
to tiie city council at Twin Falls|
angular piece of ground at the <
of Main avenue west and Washiij
street to be used us a city park. ]
probable that the city council
cept the gift.
The Idaho, Uncle Sam's largest^
ing cruft und the most formidably
tleship afloat, has gone into
sion at tlie New York Ship
corporation's yards. The Idaho i
feet long, having normal displaci
of 32 ,(KM) tons.
Boise weather bureau'.* weekijf
bulletin will sturt its regular
publication April 9 , end will
farina's throughout the state
much, information of value cone
crop and livestock conditions ii
various localities.
The forestry office reports a»
slide on Moore creek summit abo ]
week ago which, broke down
spruce trees more than 300 yean
This slide, which Is most umisi
tills section, is an indication
unusually heavy snowfall and uni
moisture. ,
Senator M. B. Yeoman of BnnnKj
county und Representatives Knt|
Munson of Franklin county anil.
Morgan of Washington county i
supervise the expenditure of
to lie used to investigate state del
nients and to cheek up their
and accounts.
One of the first public highway
receive attention is the North
highway, which will cross SboR
county. Location work on the !
ton-Kuoskiu section of the Lewis!
Clark highway, which will crossj
north-central part of tlie state, isj
under way by the engineers.
Four hours after he had been 6B
fle«l that C. A. (Bougie had heenfi"
bed of a set of harness. "Larry
loney, chief of police at Nampa j
located tlie harness in Nyssa, W(
where a farmer lmd taken U
having purchased it from a
hand dealer, and C. H. t'arpenter I
lodged in jail.
The case of a man, aged
name is withheld by attending P^i
cians, a patient in the liospitej
Twin Falls, who has been asleep]
14 days, has been diagnosed » s
of lethargic encephalitis or ".»l«*l|
sickness.'.' Tlie patient at fit - **
fed through a tube but is now 8*1
eneil for brief periods and takes j
meals in a normal manner.
Raising tin* $ 160.000 gun'inter j
the Wlllard-Dempsey boxing c
for Idaho is but the first 1 " v e
gigantic advertising eiimpaign ,
ho and the Intermountain we»t.
final object aimed at by tlie origt*
of the idea, J. Robb Brady, i* to
to the attention of tlie United
general the vast possibilities aa ® I
portunttles of the state.
It is announced that Gov« nor 1
lias agreed to >«-t a date for :b#
of state lands in Burley 'O 0 *"
previous to May 2 ft. There arr
proxiinutely 1,500 acres of '' a! *
remaining uns»ild <»n this pr- ject
it will all lie offered for sal
T Rl
Announcement is made i>>
Brady, proddtut of the I'. 0
letlc club, that an effort i* h< *
to match Benny Leonard and
Ritchie for the lightweight 1 oai
-hip of the world in tlie neat
ello fails to land the Willard IN'®
light.

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